Behringer DD600 Digital Delay - digital delay/echo effects pedal with 11 different modes. Comparable to state-of-the-art studio processors, 24bit high-resolution stereo delay/echo/panning with delay time of up to 2sec, dedicated mode, delay time, feedback and level controls for awesome sound shaping power. Powered via 9V battery or optional power supply (Thomann NT AC/PSA, order code: 108096).
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The Behringer DD600 is a Digital Delay that stands out in the market because of its low price, big variety of modes and 24-bit processing. Its also considered a clone of the Boss DD-series pedals (Somewhat between a DD3 and a DD5, I think). I bought mine four years ago (I had then a pretty simple Ibanez DL7, digital delay also) because it was a cheaper, yet more versatile pedal than the DL7.
Well, first things first - Its design - Looks here can be quite deceiving: judging by its construction you may conclude that's going to sound pretty "cheap". It's plastic made, with the same look as other Behringer pedals, and I just don't find it really sturdy. The button levels can pop out after some usage time (It happened to me). Also, the DD600 is built in a way you can easily open it and access the battery or the processor. In case some components are unscrewed (Also happened to me).
Like a "standard" delay pedal it has a Level control - which allows you to regulate the volume of the repeated signals in relation to the dry signal - a Feedback control - for you to regulate the amount of repetitions - a Time control - in which you can, with some accuracy, regulate the time between repetitions - and also a Mode Control - where you can choose one of the eleven modes that the pedal as to offer. (Eight of the Eleven modes, are time related. You are given a specific time and then in the Time control you can adjust the pedal). You have also panning effects (like a Ping-Pong delay), Reverse (Which is very useful if you're into Psych and Space Rock) and Echo (For ambient landscapes) If you're looking for a Echo instead of Digital Delay, i would strongly recommend you looking for a Behringer EM600. They sell out for less than 40 euros, and it's a pretty fair clone of the Line 6 Echo Park, with pristine and clear repetitions.
Inputs and outputs speaking, one of the best features of the DD600 is the fact that you can plug in an expression pedal (a passive piano sustain pedal will do, for instance) to the tempo imput socket (6.35mm) to tap your desired delay tempo. It has also Stereo outputs on the left side of the pedal. It's powered by a 9v negative centre. I've noticed a slight hum that is really typical of the Behringer pedals which is a shame. (Lots of Behringer pedals stacked together will produce a lot of noise)
For a fairly decent price it'll do the job. Nowadays I play with a Boss DD20 and a EHX Memory Man, because i'm into how they sound like together (specially how the memory man sounds like). But, I refered before, at this price you won't get anything better and with this features.
I bought this pedal for a practice rig I have at my parents house. I was looking for a not very expensive delay and I had a look at a few others before I decided to go for this one. The main reason was the amount of options it has. It comes with 11 different types of delay, stereo outputs, standard controls (level, feedback, time) and one particularly interesting feature which I have not seen in other units this range. It has a foot-switch output where you can plug a non-latching switch and tap the tempo. I tried one pedal I have from my keyboard and it worked perfect. It was really much more than I was expecting. The sound quality in my opinion is ok for its price, though it is not as cristal clear as a more professional unit I own to be honest. But I have not found anything particularly annoying yet. It didn't take me long to set some good slapback delay to add a little bit more sustain. And I tried a some longer delays and different settings. If you are familiar with delay units I I think the controls are pretty straight forward and easy to use.
The downside of this pedal and the main reason why I would not recommend it for live performance or touring is because it is made of plastic, like all Behringer pedals. I think it is just perfect for home use if you are on a budget.
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